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first_imgiStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) — A Florida teenager accused of killing his mother over an argument about his school grade has been charged as an adult with first-degree murder.A Volusia grand jury indicted Gregory Ramos, 15, this week on one count of first degree murder — a crime that could be punishable by a life sentence, according to Spencer S. Hathaway, a spokesman for Florida’s State Attorney’s office.The grand jury charge appeared to catch the state attorney’s office off guard.“I’m surprised, I’m shocked, I’m bewildered by the fact we’re in a position to have to prosecute a 15-year-old for murdering his mother,” State Attorney R.J. Larizza said of the decisions in the statement.“That’s a sad day, and it’s a sad announcement I’m making, and I take no pleasure in the fact that the state attorney’s office will be prosecuting the 15-year-old for the murder of his mother as an adult.”Ramos’ attorney did not immediately respond to a request for comment on Friday from ABC News.Ramos confessed to killing of his mother, Gail Cleavenger, 46, according to Volusia County Sheriff Mike Chitwood.Ramos later led the police to the body of his mother which he buried in a fire pit at a church, Chitwood said.Ramos allegedly strangled his mother to death on Nov. 2 after the two had an argument about his D grade while his stepfather was on a business trip in Seattle, Washington.In previous press conferences, Chitwood has said that during police interrogations, Ramos seemed proud of himself.“He believed he was the smartest person in the room and he continued to tell us his theories of what he believed and why: what happened to his mom and where we should be focusing our attention,” Chitwood said earlier this month.Eventually, officials said, the teen changed course, admitted to the murder, and walked investigators through his plot and its execution.“She was a mom,” Chitwood said of Cleavenger earlier this month. “She was a wife. She was a sister. By all accounts she was an amazing human being.”After Cleavenger’s killing, Ramos allegedly got two friends to come and help him stage a fake burglary at his home. Ramos and both co-defendants — Dylan Ceglarek, 17, and Brian Porras, 17 — remain confined at the Volusia County jail, according to Hathaway.Porras’ attorney did not immediately respond to a request for comment on Friday from ABC News. It was not immediately clear who is representing Ceglarek.“The co-defendants were charged by information with being accessories after the fact of a first degree murder,” Hathaway told ABC News. He went on saying that the two could be sentenced to 30 years in prison if found guilty.The trio are set to be arraigned in December and they have not yet entered a plea.Copyright © 2018, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.last_img read more

first_imgPosting DetailsPosting NumberF00224PClassification TitleFacultyPosition TypeDisclaimerLiberty University’s hiring practices and EEO Statement are fullyin compliance with both federal and state law. Federal law createsan exception to the “religion” component of the employmentdiscrimination laws for religious organizations (includingeducational institutions), and permits them to give employmentpreference to members of their own religion. Liberty University isin that category.Position TitleAssistant/Associate Professor of Computer Science,ResidentialDoes this position require driving?NoContactContact Phone ExtContact EmailJob Summary/Basic FunctionThe ideal candidate should have an excellent record of teaching inComputer Science disciplines, related industry experience, and adesire for continuing education. The faculty member will beexpected to teach residential courses. Primary areas of focus willinclude cloud computing, computer networks, cybersecurity, dataanalytics and management, enterprise architecture, IoT, operatingsystems, and systems development. Other areas of computer sciencewill be considered. The successful applicant will activelyparticipate in university initiatives and regularly contribute toprogram development and improvement.Liberty University is the largest private, nonprofit university inthe nation, the largest university in Virginia, and the largestChristian university in the world.Faculty are expected to agree with and live by the UniversityDoctrinal Statement http://www.liberty.edu/aboutliberty/index.cfm?PID =6907Minimum QualificationsA terminal degree in Computer Science, Information Systems,Information Technology or a related field with 18 graduate hours inIT/IS. ABD candidates will be considered.Preferred QualificationsRelevant certifications and experience.Work HoursvariesPosting Date04/15/2020Special Instructions for ApplicantsQuicklinkhttps://jobs.liberty.edu/postings/27154Applicant DocumentsRequired DocumentsResumeTranscriptsCurriculum VitaeLBTS Doctrinal Statement (For Seminary Faculty ONLY)Teaching PhilosophyPastoral Reference LetterAcademic/Professional Reference Letter 1Academic/Professional Reference Letter 2Optional DocumentsCover LetterLetter of RecommendationOther DocumentProfessional License(s)Career Advancement Form (For Current LU Employees ONLY)Supplemental QuestionsRequired fields are indicated with an asterisk (*).last_img read more

first_imgWant to keep fracking chemicals out of your favorite swimming hole? Wanna protect your favorite forest from being logged? How about making sure your favorite trails aren’t bulldozed?The U.S. Forest Service is rewriting its plans for the largest national forest system in the South—the Pisgah and Nantahala National Forests. This new plan will guide how these public lands are managed for the next two decades.It’s not just your next adventure that’s at stake. Forest management may sound boring, but it affects every gulp of water and breath of air you take.Extractive timber, mining, and fracking industries are already well represented in the forest planning process and are lobbying heavily to exploit our forests. So far, the recreation community has been out-shouted. About 700,000 acres, or an area larger than Great Smoky Montains National Park—will be opened to logging.If you want to protect the places where you play, now is the time to step up. Tell the U.S. Forest Service to protect your public lands from commercial logging, mining, and fracking. Ask the Forest Service to designate more wilderness, permanently protect roadless areas, build and maintain more trails, and safeguard the health of our rivers and headwaters.Most importantly, as population swells in the Southeast, we need more public lands and stronger protections for them. Popular areas will become overused and degraded without expanding the national forest boundaries.Email your comments to the Forest Service at [email protected] yourself heard. Be a voice for the trees, the trails, and the wild places you love.last_img read more